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Uhnckft Duilij Sentinel.
SUNDAY . .AriilL 30, 18S2. THE KII.BOIRX CASE. The suit of Hallct Kilbourn against John G. Thompson, which is now being tried in Washington, and summed up by the New York Herald, presents some highly important points of constitutional law. The beginning of the controversy dates back to 1S76, when a committee of the House of Represeutatives was inves tigating the affairs of the Washington real estate pool. Kilbourn was summoned as a witness and refused to answer certain questions put to him. The mat ter was reported to the House, which ad judged him guilty of contempt and or dered him to jail, where he was confined forty-five days. He was then released on a writ of habeas corpus, and there upon brought suit for false imprison ment against Speaker Kerr, Sergeant-at Arms Thompson and all exceptone of the investigating committee. Speaker Kerr died, and the action as against him abated. The case against the remaining defendants went to the United States Supreme Court, which held that the affairs of the real estate pool were not within the jurisdiction of the House, and h ce that that body had no con stitutional authority to require Kilbourn to testify or punish him for contempt. The arrest was therefore declared illegal and the Sergeant-at-Arms who made it by order of the House was held to be lia ble for false imprisonment. The other defendants, however, were shielded by reason of the fact that they were mem bers of the House. They had reported the case to the House and had voted for the resolution ordering the im prisonment of the witness for con tempt, but had taken no part in the act ual arrest. The Supreme Court decided that under the Constitution no Senator • or Representative can be held to answer I or be questioned in any other place for any resolution offered in Congress, any speech or report made or any vote cast there, though the Court intimated that proceedings of an extraordinary, revolu tionary or high handed character might perhaps be regarded as an exception to this rule. The suit was therefore dis- < missed as against all of the defendants except Sergeant-at-Arms Thompson, and against him Kilbourn brought his case before a jury. The jury awarded him damages to the amount of $100,000. Judge McAllister, as reported in this morning’s dispatches, has set the verdict of the jury aside, thus happily putting an end to the serious looking farce. THE IEE-A ATI KF.I> •• SEATI A EE." The Eureka ^f.stixel, says the Vir ginia Chronicle, is never happy except when saying something ill-natured of the Comstock. It has from time to time started unfounded stories concerning the mines. Its latest achievement in this line is an interview with a mythical ex pert, who is alleged to think that the southend mines will never be pumped out, and that the northend claims have already proved to be failures. The Sen tinel should learn that anything which hurts the Comstock abroad, is also a detriment to Eureka and every other mining camp in the State. The Chronicle is altogether mistaken in attributing vicious motives to the Sen tinel in the discussion of the Comstock mines and their management. As ex plained in Thursday’s issue, the Senti nel has not gone beyond its legitimate journalistic province. The welfare of Eureka is, of course, directly involved in that of Virginia City. We appre ciate this fully. The Chronicle will find our reply to the Enterprise, just re ferred to, ample and satisfactory. A OREAT DISCOVERY. The present era is distinguished for the application of science to useful pur poses. The devices that hFve been in vented for the preservation of perishable articles of food are numerous and re markable. Professor Barff, an English chemist, announces to the Society of Arts that he has discovered a new antiseptic compound, tasteless and colorless, which, by extensive experiment, has been proved to be efficacious in preserving a large number of staple articles of human diet. Professor Barff calls his compound boroglyceride, consisting of glycerine, the water of which has been expelled and replaced by anhydrous boracic acid, forming a new compound. The London Times editorially says that the discov erer exhibited to his audience “a table covered with various articles of food preserved by this method—pigeons, tur tles, fruits from Jamaica, sardines from Spain, lobsters, herrings, sprats, fowls, pheasants, a tongue, oysters, beef and mutton.” These had “all been kept for periods ranging from a few weeks to several months, and in none of them, either to the taste or smell, was there the slightest evidence of decomposition.” A REPUBLICAN NYLI.OGISH. A San Francisco attorney, Republican in sentiment, is reported as saying to a Democratic brother: “You said once the negro never should vote, but the great Republican party said they should, and they did, and you have to walk up to the polls with them to-day. Now you say the Chinamen shan’t vote, but the great Republican party says they shall, and you have got to come to it. You have got to be educated to it once more, and we shall educate you.” The logic of which is: The Republicans have made citizens of the negroes. This is a good thing; hence it will he a good thing to treat Chinamen in the same way. When the judgment of the voters of the United States is next registered at the polls, the universal-brotherhood-of-man party will have the undistributed middle of their fallacious argument pointed out to them. They will find out that, in the matter of citizenship, there is a material difference between a negro and a Chinaman. THE CALIFORNIA CONVENTION. The State Republican Convention will bo hold on the 25th of August. Its work will be looked forward to with interest, oifaccdunt of iliijibitanl: locarissuos that will be involved in the next State elec tion, as well as on account of its bear ings upon national politics. TELEGRAPHIC. WCCDWAED'S EXAMINATION IN TEE DOBSEY CASE. The Contested Seat Case of Chalmers and Lynch. Page's Motion for Concurrence in the Amendments to the Chinese Bill. The Sub-Committee on the Chili Peru Investigation. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. J Washington, April 29.—In the Dorsey case yesterday, Woodward’s examination was resumed, and he read the circular sent out by Brady, with the initials W. II. T. iWilliam U. Turner) marked upon the corner, directing the Postmasters along the route to fill up the blanks inclosed, which provided for an increase of service from two trips to three trips a week, and to see that they were made within 50 hours. A letter from Dorsey to Brady, in Rerdell’8 handwriting, was also read, con cerning an increase of service on the same route. Another letter, endorsed petition, filed with the Departnent for increased service, saying the service is necessary to his (Dorsey’s) personal knowledge. The introduction of these letters was attended bv a constant wrangle between counsel, but the Court steadily overruled all objections and admitted the letters. In the course of his remarks, Merrick said that he would state right there that the Government had ample evidence to prove the guilt of Stephen W. Dorsey. Ingersoll—I’ll bet you one thousand dollars you have not. Merrick—That is not the way to try cases in law. Ingersoll—You know the old saying, “ Put up, or shut up.” Another letter from Dorsey to Brady was read, which the prosecution claimed would show that Dorsey knew that petitions were being prepared in advance of their reception at the department. Ingersoll read the petition upon which the increase on route No. 38,145 was based. It had over 150 signers, beginning with the Surveyor-General of the Territory, and embracing tlu* names of civil and military officers and prominent citizens, lie also read letters from Senator Chaffee, and other prominent persons, urging upon General Brady an increase on this route. On cross-examination, the witness stated that there was nothing extraordinary on the face of the circular sent out by Brady to the Postmasters, relative to ex pediting route No. 38.145. It was not an unusal proceeding. The case will be re called on Thursday next. Lynch Gels the Con tested Seat. Washington, April 29.—In the House Calkins spoke two hours, and was loudly cheered. The vote to seat Chalmers re sulted in yeas 104, nays 125-a party vote —three pairs were announced, resulting in seating Lynch after a faint attempt at fili bustering bv a vote of 125 to 83. Lynch was then sworn in. Judge MacAllister has set aside the ver dict of $100,000 damages for false impris onment awarded to Hillet Kilbourne. Amendment* to the C hinese Hill. Washington, April 29.—In the House to-day Pago moved for concurrence in the Senate amendments to the Anti-Chinese bill. Hooker (Dem.) of Mississippi ob jected. and Page gave notice that he would ask their consideration on Monday. Indictment* Quashed. Washington, April 29.—Judge Wylie quashed the indictments against Miss Armstrong on the straw bond cases, on the ground of misnomer. The prosecu tion gave notice of their intention to rein dict her, the argument being on her mo tion to quash the indictment against Boone. Representatives Kasson, Dunnell, Wil son and Belmont will constitute the sub committee to take testimony in New York in the Chili-Peru investigation. lleating the (Tiatonis Authorities. Washington, April 29.—Investigations by the customs authorities at New Orleans and other Atlantic ports have revealed the fact that unprecedentedly largo importa tions of oranges and lemons from Italy have been systematically entered at half value. A Favorable Report. Washington, April 29.—In the House to-day a favorable report was made on Cassidy’s bill retiring Judge Hillyer of Nevada from active service. It had been amended so as to conform to Mr. Fair’s bill, recently passed by the Senate. The First Shipment of Wheat. St. Louis, April 29.—The first wheat of thirf-year’s crop was sold this morning. It is nice, plump, No. 2 wheat, from John son, Kansas. It is the earliest shipment by one month ever sold. Soteldo Pleads 3Tot Guilty. Washington, April 29.—Soteldo to-day pleaded not guilty to the charge of mur dering his brother, and an assault with in tent to kill Barton. He was remanded for trial. Nerloiw Railroad Accident. Des Moines, April 29.—An engine on the Burlington road this morning struok a wagon containing five persons. Two women and a child were badly hurt. Mr. Graham was mortally injured, and Mc Guire, a colored bricklayer, killed. On the Hunt of a Ravtaher. Gallion (Ohio), April 29.—Several hundred men are hunting Jerry Meyers, who yesterday brutally ravished a 13-year old girTT If found he will be lynched. KefUNed to Vote. Washington, April 29.—On a resolution to seat Lynch, in place of Chalmers, the Democrats of the House refused to vote, indicating that they mean filibustering. Much Bitterueaa. St. Louis, April 29.—The fight against the gamblers and lottery men is develop ing much bitterness. OVER THrWATER. The American Legation at At. Petersburg—Arrested for Threat ening the Life of the <4»ieen — More Mines Discovered in Moscow. (SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.J London, April 29.—The Times says that in appealing to the Czar in behalf of the Jews in Russia, the American Legation at St. Petersburg will speak for the heart of Europe as well as for the United States. Doncaster, April 29.—A railway em ploye, named Albert Young, has been ar rested for threatening the life of the Queen. He will be taken to London. It is believed the threat was bravado. London, April 29.—Another mine has been discovered on the Moscow railroad, and one is reported to have been found under the Imperial Pavilion in Moscow. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. [special to the SENTINEL.I More Raiding Indian*. San* Francisco, April 29.—A Lordsburg dispatch says: A courier arrived this evening froifl Guthrie's ranch on the Gila. He brings the news that a large body of Indians are on the Gila, destroying every thing left on their raid through that sec tion on Friday and Saturday last. New ton and a large party are strongly forti fied, and are hourly expecting an attack. They sent here for a supply of arms and ammunition, but none arc available. The party report having buried 30 bodies, mak ing a total of over 50 buried on the Gila aud Clifton during the past week. Organization of a I*ro*i»eotor»* As sociation. Reno, April 29.—A Prospectors’ Asso ciation is being organized here to develop Washoe County mines. Old miners from tho Comstock and other places aro in it. The American Racer. A triumph for an American horse occur red on the 19th inst. in the winning of the City and Suburban Handicap by Fassiac, last year under American colors, but now owned by Lord Rossmore. The race is not only the chief event of the Epsom Spring meeting, but tho most important of the season thus far. The betting on it had been spirited for some weeks, but up to a few days preceding tho race the odds were 20 to 1 against Fassiac, while they were only 9 to 1 against Scobcl. and Wallenstein, Master Walter and Ishmael were all more favored than the winner. Considering that Fiddler, an English horse, but a son of Freakness, won the other great event of the meeting, the Metropolitan Handicap, that Wallenstein won the Liverpool Cup, and that Neried ran second for the New market Handicap, tho reputation of Amer ican horses has evidently been well sus tained in England thus far this season— particularly as the withholding of Foxhall and Iroquois for later events took away the two greatest American representa tives from the Spring handicaps. It is al most to be regretted, on some accounts, 1 that Wallenstein and Fassiac passed to English ownership last year, but this fact does not alter their American nativity; in fact, they are doubtless only the pioneers of what will probably be a marked move ment of American horses, after tho re markable success of these two this Spring. An Extraordinary Case of Supersti tion. From Wells, in Somersetshire, England, an extraordinary caso of superstition is re ported. The wife of a workingman became mentally affected, and was romoved to a lunatic asylum. Immediately beforo her departure it was stated that she was be witched, and tho following mode of re moving the spells was proposed to tho hus band. First, he must stick a large num ber of pins in an animal's heart, which, in the dead of night, was to be roasted before a quick fire, the revolutions of the heart to be as regular as possible. After roast ing. the heart was to be placed in the chimney and left there, the belief being that, as the heart rotted away sp would the heart of the witch rot, and the be witched would be released from tlio power of her enemy. It is said that not a few persons in the region are believers in witch craft. ■-♦— War 1 pon flic UAinblers. The sportive fraternity of New York City are having a rather lively time of it with the officers of tho law. District At torney McKeon declares his purpose to prosecute the gamblers, and Inspector Byrnes has recently organized effective raids upon two notorious resorts. Hatch & Peters, the Pine street bankers, have a suit in the Superior Court against one ; Ransom, the alleged proprietor of a gam bling den at No. 11 West Twenty-fifth street, and “Al” Smith, James Kelly and Luther Eaton, the alleged proprietors of a similar resort at No. 30* West Twenty ninth street, to recover $32,000 which George W. Tompkins, their former book keeper, confesses that he lost in gambling. I Tompkins admits that he used $51,000 of the firm’s money at the gambling table, and Messrs. Hatch A Peters are deter mined to punish the sharpers through whom their bookkeeper lost their money. Tlic Credent in!* of a forpxe. Very few people are aware of the fact that railroad companies require a certifi cate, containing a series of descriptions, in caso of shipping a corpse, unless the same is done over tho line through the express company. Following will he the rules adopted by the Central Pacific, Vir ginia A Truckee and Carson it Colorado Railroads on this subject: 1st, date of death; 2d, name of deceased; 3d. age of deceased; 4th, sex of deceased; 5th, race ! of deceased; Cth, place of birth; 7th, cause of death; 8th, place of death; 9th, date of death; 10th,'name of attending physician; 11th, destination of corpse; 12th, signature of the health officer, or other official. In addition to the above, if the corpse is shipped by the railroad com pany, a person must accompany it, and two first-class tickets must be purchased, one fur the person, the other for the corpse. Going It Blind. A young, rich and pretty widow in Lon don, with plenty of animal spirits, and a want of some innocent amusement, hit on tho original plan of inscribing her name in tho books of a matrimonial agency as a wealthy but blind candidate for matrimo ny. Tho number of suitors was legion, and the charming widow amused herself to her heart’s content. Some came in shabby clothes, some stretched themselves at full length on the sofa and made them selves quite at home, but spoke in tones of tho deepest affection. The charming widow was, however, soon obliged to cut tho joke short, for one of her suitors, after auuexing a pair of caudlesticks, introduced a bunch of long fingers into her pooket and abstracted her purse. No Cause of Action. Lawyer-—“Then you admit that you squeezed tho young lady’s waist so hard as to make her cry out ?'* Reporter— •'Yes, sir.” Lawyer—“Yet you say you were pursuing only your legitimate calling. Do you mean to say, sir, that squeezing a lady until she is forced to scream is part of a reporter’s business V* Reporter—“Yes, sir; I was taking press notes." Judge (very severely)—“No oauae of action. Next case." IN EVERY SOUND. In every sound I think I hear her feet— And still I wend mv altered way alone, And still I say, "To-morrow we shall meet." I watch the shadows in the crowded stroet— Each passing face I follow one by one— In every sound I think I hear her feet. And months go by—bleak March and May day heat— Harvest is over—Winter well nigh done— And still I say, “To-morrow we shall meet.” Among the city squares, when the flowers are sweet, With every breath a sigh of hers seems blown— In every sound I think 1 hear her feet. Belfry and clock the unendlug hours repeat. From twelve to twelve—and still she comes in none— And still I say, “To-morrow we shall meet.” Oh, long-delayed to-morrow ! hearts that heat Measure the leugth of every minute gone— In every sound I think I hear her feet. Ever the suns rise, tardily or fleet, And light the letters on a churchyard stone— And still I say, “To-morrow we shall meet.” And from out her unknown, far retreat 8he haunts me with her tender undertone— In every sound I think I hear her feet— And still I say, “To-morrow we shall meet.” RAYIXGS OF THE WIRE. I age.—Nov&lis. We can refute assertions, but who can refute silence?—Dickens. Character is the diamond that scratches every other stone.—Bartol. A man has no more right to say an un civil thing than to act one.—Dr. Johnson. The consciousness of duty performed gives us music at midnight.—George Her bert. The world does not require so much to be informed as to be reminded.—Hannah More. Action may not bring happiness, but there is no happiness without action.— Beaconstield. Abernethy used to tell his pupils that all human diseases sprang from two causes, stufflng and fretting. Next to an effeminate man there is noth ing so disagreeable as a manish woman.— Charles Dudley Warner. The greatest pleasure I know is to do a good action by stealth, and to have it found out by accident.—Charles Lamb. Be courageous and noble-minded ; our own heart, and not other men’s opinions of us, forms our true honor.—Schiller. Common sense does not ask an impossi ble chessboard, but takes the one before it and plays the game.—Wendell Phillips. We think our civilization near its meri dian, but wo are yet only at the cock crowing and the morning star.—Emerson. Many have steered clear of the rock of gross sins that have been cast away upon the sands of self-righteousness.—Fleming. When fortified by self-approving con science it is impossible that we should be greatly afflicted by censure or calumny.— Bishop Berkeley. There is some slight truth in these words of Aloyn: Money and men a mutual falsehood show— Mcu make false 1 ney, money makes men so. If you have built castles in the air, your work need not be lost; that is where they should be; now put foundations under them.—Thoreau. Have the courage to bo ignorant of a great number of thiugs, in order to avoid tho calamity of being ignorant of every thing.—Sydney Smith. Character is not cut in marble—it is not something solid and unalterable. It is something living and changing, and may become diseased as our bodies do.—George Eliot. A word that has been said may be un said; it is but air. But when a deed is done, it cannot be undone, nor can our thoughts reach out to all the mischiefs that may follow.—Longfellow. Grit is the grain of character. It may generally be described as heroism materi alized—spirit and will thrust into heart and brain and backbone, so as to form part of the physical substance of the man. —Whipple. To be healthy and complete, we most live alternately, now with our fellows and the world, now with ourselves and the universe. If principles grow in the soil of solitude, actions ripen in the air of society.—AY. It. Alger. In Heirs Hole. Two men were mending a tank in a Louisville oil refinery. A red-hot bolt was dropped into some turpentine which had been carelessly left in the bottom. The interior of the vessel was instantly allame. The workmen squeezed into the exit hole together. Neither would give way to the othor, and both could not pass through at the same time. The conse quence was that they were both fatally burned. Sherman an«l the I'hinese. San Francisco Stock Report. General Sherman arrived yesterday and received no popular ovation. Being a friend of Chinese immigration, he is an enemy of San Francisco. -- The Weekly Sentinel, published yes terday afternoon, is a splendid number to send to your friends in the East. NEW TO-DAY. LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the postoffice at Eureka, Nev., on the 29rh day of April, 1*82. Persons calling for auy of these letters will please say, ''Advertised April 30, 1882.” Ladies’ List: Benson Mary Loouard Mrs F Farlinger Isabella Moyles Amelia Gagliana Francesco Wells Sadie Jensen Annie <»ent lemon'* List: Anderson F J Jeffrey John B Ackerman F Johnson W H Anderson Johan Johnson W D Anheim A Matthews James E BrophieJohn Martin Richard Bull Wm Maynard 0 B Becannan W H—2 Marwille Wm Barker Joseph Matthewson James F Caff John NulterWT Culter David McKinney J W Cobig6t Andrew McDonald Chas Cornforth E N McOlouky J M Cunningham N F MclnnesAlex Carter Richmond McCoy A B Christensen J P Roxburgh Joeeph Doyle Thos C Rirnal John Donahue H Ruslink Wm Donovan T J Seymer Wm—2 Devouer P Schorr W A Fisher Thos Snell John C Giusti A Slielet Arnst Grattan J Sullivan Cornelius Gordon Thos Stephenson Q A Hubner 0 W strong W K Hoover Geo W Tobey Geo Howard R 0—2 Tinsley Bedford Hughes James Wilson Alex Hanley James Weller Giles Hamilton James Watson J Ham Geo Weston H Hobs John Young 0 S C'hiue&e List: Quong Mow Kong Hop Tung Yuen Waugh Quong I'oreign Ll*t: Persons calling for any of these letters will please say, “ Foreign, Advertised:” Simonson G Lee John Reid Alex Gonne Geo Pass Wm > raser Laughlin McLeod John Ewing John McIntosh J C Bannor L Morrison John Tobiget Andrew Italian List. Marco Torre M Campas Tomaso Borgamachi Francesco Romano Giocamella Lorenza B Scinettl Giabati Siri Guiseppe Steffanini Antonio Rogantini Tedaldl Guiseppe ReglNtereil List: Persons calling for registered letters must be personally known to the Postmaster, or be identified by some responsible person. If not called for within JO days, these letters will be 1 sent to the Dead Letter Office: Soldain Guiseppe Quong Mow Chenolette Calestino Geo Gullifcrd Berafino Oironlmi All letters not called for within 30 days will bo sent to the Dead Letter office. W. J. SMITH. Postmaster. $20 Reward! A SPLENDID BLACK AND TAN DOG WAS stolen from the Palisade Railroad Depot yesterday. It is supposed the dog was stolen by H. Knight. The above reward will be paid for the return of the dog to SHINN. Eureka, April 29, 1882. a30 It 0ONVERBION OF WATCHES. EITHER IN Their Eatapeiueots or In their Winding Arrangement!!, Done as hitherto, at reasonable charges. ftAtlsfactloa guaranteed or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Eurekk. kl.rch 1,1889. mhltf MISCELLANEOUS. INAUGURATION ... OF THE.... Spring Season ....AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co’s Onr Stock of Imported & Domestic Dress Goods Is now complete In all its branches, ami com prises every novelty that lias appeared in the market this season. The assortment is so ex tensive and the character of tbo styles so varied as to prechide any attempt at descrip tion. Dross Trimmings. Our exhibition of these goods is unsur passed by that of any metropolitan establish ment. The assortment is new entirely and consists in part of Movices in black and colors, Satin Rhadameres, Brocades. Satin d’ Lyons, aud silks and Satins in all the latest shades. Spring Wraps and Dresses The latest designs of Russians. Dolmans, Wraps, Mantles, Jackets, etc. We have used more than ordinary care in the selection of these garments, and can confidently say that our assortment is the finest ever brought to this market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of these goods has become a very important feature of our business. To meet the requirements of our growing trade we have received a beautiful line of these garments from the East, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish aud workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves. Fans, Neckwear, Ties, Cor sets, Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets. t)il Clottis and Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full aud complete, and to it we call especial attention. REMEMBER! We Always Lead in Styles and Prices! M.J. Franklin&Co. Eureka. April 20,1882. a21tf A STEM-WINDER MADE OUT OF A KEY-WINDING WATCH Anyone having key-winding Watches, in Gold or Silver Cases, and wishing to have them made into stem-winders, go to P. STELER. He will alter them for you in a workmanlike manner and satisfaction guaranteed. Gold Case. $15; Silver Case. $12. For particulars apply to P. STELER. Eureka. Feb. 22,1882. f23tf SAMUEL fficKEE k GO., 307 MONTGOMERY STREET, XEVADA BLOCK, San Francisco. STOCKS Bought and Sold FOR CASH, Or on a Margin of 20 to 40 percent. MONEY LOANEFON STOCKS. Money advanced to pay aMNess- | incuts oil Ntookn. Indicator In office. ' for respond once solicited. ap23 2w* Godfrey & McMillan. Contractors & Builders. A RE PREPARED TO DO ALL KINDS OF Carpentering and Job Work at rcasona ble rates. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS Furnished for Wood, Stone and Brick Build ings at short notice. All Work Guaranteed. Shop on South Main Street, opposite the E. and 0. Lumber Yard. a20tf BUTTER !_BUTTER! 4.000 llis. Choicest Firkin Butter! For sale at low rates, at P. N. HANSEN'S STORE ! North Itfaln Street. Eureka, April 7, 1882. aStf Fruits! Notions! Cigars and Tobacco. Jno. Penberthy, Proprietor Three doors below Poatoifice. VroBli Xiimes I Kept CouNtniitly on Hand. Eureka, Nov. 6,1881. u6tf CRIFFIN& ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS -—AND— Insurance Agents. OFFICE IN WELLS, FAROO A CO.'S BUILDING MAIN BTREET. EUREKA. Office hours from 8 o'clock a. m. to 8 ». m. Stockholders’ Meeting. An adjourned meetino of the Stockholders of tho Atlantic A Pai-iflo Tunnel end Mining Company will be held at their office In Eureka, on MONDAY. May 1, 1882, for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year. W. P STEICHELMAN. Secretary. ^Eureka. April 15,1882. apl9td or8ale. The saloon and fixtukes two Jnor. «outh of the Stoue Saloon. Als». two seta of furniture awl two large stove. For particulars apply on the preml.e. to Eureka. April 18.1882. A' CLAR,^tf MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. THE BAILY EXAMINER! Best Newspaper on the Coast! PUBLISHED EVERY DAY ! Delivered to All Parts of Eureka .FOB. Twenty-five Cents per Week. W. E. Davidson, Agent. ,59t( HPR1JYG ! White House Clothing Emporium . ...IS RETAILING. Furnishing Goods, Straw and Felt Hats, and all goods in our line at BED ROCK. PRICES! Our new Spring Stock is the Best, Largest and Finest ever brought to town. It is saving money by calling and seeing for yourself. M. DAVIDSON. Eurela, April 24, 1882. a25tf LOOK OUT .FOR THE. ARRIVAL OF NEW GOODS .AT. K YRSK Y’S Eureka. April 18,1882. alOtf 1882. 1882. 1882. SPRING AND SUMMER! MORRIS & LEVY, Main Street, 3Duroli.a, Have just received and will be constantly receiving, in addition to their already immense stock, the choicest goods in their line at the lowest rates the mar ket can ufford. We will mention but a few of our leadiDg goods : UIcJi and Elegant Klinilams Silks, Satin «1’ Lyons, Moire Antiques, Silks, Satins, 'telvets and llrocades. which for colors and prices cannot be surpassed by any other House on the Paciflc Const. Novelties in Suitings—all the Elegant Shades, An immense stock of Dress Goods, such as Beiges, Shudahs, Camel-hairs. Cashmeres, Piques, Lawns and Mouice Cloths. Our stock of Flannels, Domestics, Linens, Cottonades, Ginglians and Chevoits are un equaled in quality, quantity or prices. Ladies’ and Children's French, American and English Hosiery, Gloves and Corsets. Novelties in Neckwear, Laces, Ribbons and Handkerchiefs. A full and splendid assortment of Cloak and Dress Gimps, Fringes and ornaments. Parasols—prices reduced for the season. Summer Dolmans, Wraps. Jackets and Ulsters a specialty—made under our own personal supervision—including Linen Ulsters and Wraps, as heretofore, will be sold cheaper than the lowest prices of our competitors. Of Carpets, Oil Cloths, Bugs and Matting we will sell a superior grade of «aoh at such figures as to astonish our housekeeping friends. ,1° phort, we are determined to let no opportunity pass to servo onr numerous eus* tomers in such a way as to munificently recompense them for their trading with us, and will at all times endeavor through honest dealings to deserve their approbation. One Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to, MORRI8&LEVY. Eureka, April 15,18S2. alfitf NO MORE HIGH RENT! The New Dry Goods Store of MA HER & MANION will remove to that New Brick Building on the site of the Old Postoffice on or before the first of May. As we do not intend to move any of our present stock of Dry Goods, which is one of the largest in town, La dies and Gents, if you want anything in our line, come early and secure it, as the Goods will besold. These prices will be For the Next 30 Days Only! Eureka, March 30,1883. niU31tf 1'AKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING TO HI8 CUSTOMERS AND THE PUBLIC generally that he has secured the services of a first-class Chronometer Watch maker, who has had over 20 years’experience in the very largest watchmaking estab lishments of Paris, London, Geneva, and Milan, in Europe, alao four years in San Francisco, and from these places he has the very best recommendations. He speaks French. English and Italian. All kinds of now Jewelry and One diamond work made to order by myself, and all kinds of Jewelry neatly repaired and warranted. ^ FINE WATCH WORK^ I am prepared to do all kinds of Fino Watch and Clock Work, and new plecea made fo» flue watches if desired, aa I have just received a new and fine aet of tools for thisi pur pose. All work entrusted to me will be done at the shortest possible uotloe and a* reasonable prices, and warranted for a year. Satisfaction guaranteed. A very large a * aortment of Fine Watoliea, Jewelry, Diamonds, Silverware, Clocks, and Optical Goo a constantly on hand, which I offtr to sell at 25 per cfent leas than any other house in town. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. 8TELER, THE LEADIMC JEWELER. FOR SALE. I HAVE THREE THOUSAND SHARES OF l’roapect Mountain Tunnel Company’s atock for sale. Price, $1 per share THOMAS TRAINER. Eureka, April 15, 1882. »16tf The fire-proof union rtore. Sit uated on the corner of Main and Cla Btreets, and now occupied hy Maher* Menlo i will be for rent on and after May 1.18R2 quire of R. WHITTOK^